The ‘She-Hulk’ team explains how to deliver the fourth wall-breaking finale and ‘F-You’ to the Toxic Marvel Trolls.

Spoiler warning: Don’t read if you haven’t seen the season finale of “She-Hulk: Attorney at Law,” which is currently streaming on Disney+. Jennifer Walters, known throughout “She-Hulk: Attorney at Law,” as She-Hulk (Tatiana Maslany), not only speaks directly on camera, but also appears on the Marvel Studios superhero TV show by acknowledging her existence as a fourth Break the walls repeatedly. Season Finale – “Who’s Show Is This?” — Why Jennifer completely shatters the show and confronts the show’s writers via the Disney+ portal why the finale is unnecessarily entangled with unnecessary and pointless plot lines, including content about a toxic fanboy gang trolling Jennifer for existence online. face to face. She is a female superhero who doesn’t deserve her powers. In the end, Jennifer faces not Marvel Studios head Kevin Feige, but KEVIN (or Knowledge Enhanced Visual Interconnectivity Nexus), a sentient robot armed with “the world’s most advanced entertainment algorithm.” As Maslany, Producer and Lead Writer Jessica Gao, and Director and Executive Producer Kat Coiro explained to Variety, Feige was involved in the gag from the start and even helped create an AI avatar. They also talked about the satisfaction they felt seeing real online trolls use the same critique of the “She-Hulk” show that the show’s virtual online trolls used for their character, She-Hulk. And Maslany talked about Jennifer’s romance with fellow attorney Matt Murdock, aka Daredevil (Charlie Cox), while Gao and Coiro introduce Jennifer’s cousin Bruce Banner, aka Mark Ruffalo’s surprise son Skaar (Wil Deusner). shed some light on ). Besides breaking the fourth wall, the finale covers the same trolling comments that Marvel fans have been doing. How did it feel to watch the broadcast go on even though you knew what the finale was going to be like? Tatiana Maslany: Jessica Gao is a genius and knows the culture we live in and where she stands when she writes stories about female superheroes. She knows what the reaction is. As a cast, it was fun to send each other troll responses like “Oh my god, give them a week and they’ll literally see this pop-up on the show and they’ll be the villains of the show.” It was thrilling. Did you expect to face trolls when you signed up for the show? When I read the script, it really was. There is too much resistance against women who just exist in the space of superheroes. It will always be. I kind of expected it. That’s why I think it’s important too. Certain people have rights to their own space, and even being a She-Hulk is fucking shit, and I love it. What would you like to see in Jen and Matt Murdock’s relationship? Now I don’t know what Jen’s life looks like other than the beginning of it. They definitely have very real connections. I wonder if they get together from time to time and have fun, or if something is sprouting more. But I don’t think either of them thinks in that light. They are at the beginning of something. Which Avenger is Jen best suited to? Baby Groot is going to be a really good day. No shooting unless we put him on my head. Jen is a bit of a weird geek and a bit of an outsider, so there are so many characters that Jen and how they get along will be fun. I think any pairing would be fun. She and Deadpool will destroy the fourth wall. They will fight over whose camera is the dominant one. Courtesy of Marvel Studios Does Marvel have a suggestion for hate comments online? Jessica Gao: Jen and KEVIN’s conversations are close to their actual relationship with Kevin, and many of them are taken from conversations I had with him. That scene was much longer in the script. If they allowed, I would probably write a 10-minute conversation of my avatar arguing with Kevin. This is probably the tightest version. There were a few jabs where Kevin said, “Okay, this is a little mean.” How did it feel to accurately predict what the troll was saying? The artist’s room opened three years ago. The fact that we were able to predict what the reaction would be, and what a lot of trolling comments would be, shows just how tired and unoriginal these trolls are. It really tickled me because the little troll living inside of me really likes to troll trolls. How did you come to introduce Ska? From the start, we often talked about whether there will be a cameo at the end or if we’re going to tease a new character at the very end in the typical Marvel way. A big cameo completely depends on who can and who is willing to do it, and you can’t rely on it at the script stage. We talked a lot about which characters we can make fun of. In the end it was Kevin who decided on Skaar. His looks are all Kevin Feige. Emil Blonsky, aka Abomination (Tim Roth) introduced a few lesser-known Marvel characters, such as the vampire Saracen, in an episode set in a superhero getaway run. Was it for blade reference? Are there any other obscure cartoon characters you’d like to use? We were working backwards because we wanted to joke about blood. We originally explored strange and monstrous creatures. Originally, I wanted to use a more bat-like vampire character, Barnet, so I joked a lot about wanting to have a completely non-human character and be more animalistic and blood-drinking. That’s how we came to be with Saracen. A lot of the characters in the comics we picked were either too vague and deep cuts, or silly characters that we thought would be really fun to bring to the story. There were many cases where we couldn’t do it because we already had a plan or had rights issues with the character. We also played around with them and there was nothing story-wise. At one time we came up with a story because Stiltman is such a stupid character, but in the end we didn’t find a good story to use him for. What was Kevin Feige’s reaction to the Marvel Studios-provided finale? Kat Coiro: Kevin played a big role in that finale and ironically for the character KEVIN I was more timid about it than they were. I was like, “Are we going too far? Are we pushing Marvel and the fans down the bus by putting the Marvel movies down?” They looked down on themselves, looked down on themselves, and were willing to laugh at themselves. How could you rov them, they thought. Should I dig through all the Marvel commentary or scroll through Twitter? One thing I noticed at the beginning of the series is It’s that I got a lot of nasty and mean comments, and as it progressed, it stopped. I think it’s because when they target us we realize they’re acting directly on our hands, and we think it’s pretty Satisfying sang, so satisfying. Even negative comments I always interpret as engagement. I pay attention when people get so angry. I see everything positively. In the end, Daredevil, Scar, Hulk, Abomination and so on. How many of the same cameos were for gags or were they intentionally placed for future storylines? Kevin was very specific about Skaar, so I’m sure he has plans for the future, but I don’t know what they are. Everyone knew that Daredevil had to come back because people loved him and their chemistry was great. I just want Patty Guggenheim to come back from the finale as Madisynn. That’s my big regret. The finale is what the future holds for the MCU. Will it resonate? I think every character in the MCU is [be able to] Confront him about their storyline. So I hope it will be one time. We now know that it exists, but we don’t think we should always revisit it. This interview has been edited and compressed.
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